Getting out of a car accident alive without any major traumatic injuries (broken bones, burns, head injuries) will make you think the accident wasn’t so bad. After all, you survived, and your insurance company likely covers your vehicle.
However, what do you do about neck and back pain that develops over time and starts to affect your daily life?
It’s a nightmare. You get into a car accident, and the at-fault driver won’t contact insurance. What do you do? Who do you call? It can be a frustrating thing to deal with.
Thankfully, you’re not at a total loss.
Each year, millions of people around the country die after being involved in an accident. In fact, it’s one of the leading causes of accidental death in the United States.
As common as it is, though, many of us don’t know exactly what happens if someone dies in a car accident.
In this post, we’re going to go over how families can deal with the legal and financial ramifications of a traffic accident causing death.
Are you wondering, “Is it a lot of work to hire a personal injury attorney?” The truth is, no, it is not.
However, hiring a lawyer is a personal task.
You often have to divulge information to your lawyer that you may not want to share. That is why it is so vital to hire the right attorney. When you work with a lawyer you like and trust, you are more likely to have a positive outcome in your case.
Failure to yield the right of way in many states is a confusing subject. While there are specific laws pertaining to this in Texas, it’s still a gray area that relies more on instinct than regulation.
Accidents resulting in intersections are deadly when drivers are entering oncoming traffic, misunderstanding the right of way laws can spell catastrophe.
Understanding the laws of your state is vital to making informed decisions and keeping you and your family safe. Road laws vary from state to state, and brake checking laws can be hard to navigate.
Whether brake checking is done out of spite or because someone is trying to get their point across, it is a dangerous maneuver, putting drivers, passengers, and their cars in jeopardy.
Stay organized and productive during the Covid-19 quarantine using Trialpad and Zoom for practicing law and connecting with clients.
In this post, we’ll discuss how to use TrialPad and Zoom like a pro so you can conduct polished meetings that are streamlined and take advantage of the available features.
Imagine being the victim of a car accident in which you weren’t the at-fault driver. You need to seek medical treatment at the nearby hospital because the other car rear-ended your vehicle causing your head to swing forward, and you now have pain in your back and neck.
You can’t afford to think about money at a time when your health is more important.
Unfortunately, these situations often come with strings attached.
The strings come from the hospital that treated you in the form of a hospital lien seeking a claim on any money you might receive from a lawsuit settlement involving the accident.
A personal injury hospital lien in Texas is common, and the Texas hospital lien statute currently doesn’t always protect the well-being of the injured.
Today, drivers seem to be busier and more distracted than ever.
Unfortunately, this can often be a recipe for parking lot mishaps. About one in five accidents happen in parking lots, even though nearly all of them are preventable.
If you were backing out of a parking space and got hit, the immediate question is often, “Is the person backing up always at fault?”
If you’re involved in an accident or collision involving a vehicle in Texas, chances are you’re going to get (or can ask for) a document listing one or more transportation codes on it.
In this guide, you will learn what these codes are, what they mean, and how they can affect your legal representation.
The dangers of distracted driving have been known since the dawn of the automobile. No matter how coordinated you think you are, there’s no excuse for messing with your phone or tablet while you’re behind the wheel.
Don’t believe us?
No need to trust our opinion—trust the data instead.
Car accidents, whether you are at fault or not, can be a time-consuming hassle for many people. For you to properly handle the situation, you must perform your due diligence. That means gaining all of the vital information, following up with the right people, and doing what is necessary to protect yourself.
In this article, we will examine what to do after a car accident that is not your fault.
We will explain the process, who you need to contact, and the insurance implications. Your time gets taken from you when you deal with an accident, and you don’t want your money to be taken from you as well.